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traditional and xenophobic society in remote rural villages with only landlocked mountainous environment with a population density very low the connectivity is almost nonexistent. if you look to the future of the plan at what will happen after afghanistan is over and we move to the next round of conflict you will find that is not it at all but much more on the urban coastal and very highly connected environment. we will do a lot of the same things we have done. 80% of conflict is and always has been a regular in nature one of the main combatants is almost the non armed group more precisely with u.s. military history there is a specific repeated patent that we do a barge scale operation about once every 20 or 25 years also the size of kosovo about every five or 10 years and that pattern goes right back to the middle of the 19th century and it is completely independent of policy makers preferences. somebody say to the president say we would get out of this business? he is the seventh president to say the same statement over 80 years and there is no effect whether he wants to do it or not o
past that meander up and down the park under pines and eucalyptus. hang out in this environment and you might see butterflies it, fennel, and then the lines. -- dandelions. is ada accessible. public transit is plentiful. we have conquered the steps, we have watched the dogs, and we have enjoyed a beautiful view. this is a place to take someone special on a romantic stroll and enjoyed a beautiful look out. welcome to corona heights located in the heart of this district. it offers a view of the downtown skyline, the bay bridge, and the east bay. it is one of the best kept secrets in the city. it is hardly ever crowded. on any given day, you will run into a few locals. , bought a 37 bus to get there without any parking worries. for legged friends can run freely. there is also a patch of grass for the small box. >> it is a great place. it is a wonderful place to have these kinds of parks. that dog owners appreciate it. >> take time to notice of the wildfires that are on the grassland and keep your head out on the lookout for hawks and other bird life. be sure to take your camera and be prep
environments. off leash exercise benefits all of san francisco not just dog guardians and their pets. a supervisor winner has suggested, the gg nra closures will likely result in very serious overcrowding of san francisco in the dog parks. the city parks are already quite limited and off leash areas are particularly scarce. the san francisco spca we frequently hear from our community popular off leash areas such as the auto park mission dolores park and mclaren park are already very crowded. as guardians dog walkers and their pets are [inaudible] gg nra and forced to relocate to see dog parks, the problems associated with this type of overcrowding that >> that's why that information is needed. as the other speakers have indicated, one of the core functions of the national recreation area is in fact recreation. obviously, it has to be balanced with preservation of resources and most importantly, taking into account the human environment. the human environment is the bind defined under national environmental policy act as to be interpreted comprehensive to include the natural and phys
the team because he felt his safety was at risk if he stayed in this workplace environment. >> this is a 6, 5, 330 pound man. but again, he really felt like some guys on this team were out to get him and some of the things they had made said or threatened may actually occur. and this was the only way he felt like coextricate himself from the situation and that perhaps it gets corrected. >> jeff: rookie hazing takes place in the nfl all the time. have you ever seen a case like this? >> not of a player leaving a team and basically forcing its team's hand, how do we deal with this on our roster wa, do we do in this regard. everything that i've been told is that this goes above and beyond the norm. but those norms are different. the culture of an nfl locker room it is not your normal workplace environment. an i think some players maybe tolerate more than others. i think there is a lot that we don't know that goes unsaid because it's part of the code. but there is an instance of a young man, educated, standford kid who has been around the football environment and this was pushing him to a degre
with the political case he's making that he's a steward of the environment. >> margaret, thanks so much. >> you it. ♪ >>> and now to our signature segment featuring in-depth reporting from around the nation and from around the world. for years now energy companies have been drilling underground to extract natural gas using a process known as fracking and for just as long, many environmentalists have insisted that it's just not that safe. we look at an unlikely coalition that has formed in pennsylvania between some environmental lifts and a number of oil and gas companies. they say it will allow fracking to continue and ensure that safeguards are taken. rick carr reports. >> environmentalists have been protesting against fracking in pennsylvania ever since the natural gas boom about ten years ago. >> a resounding no to fracking in our parks. >> reporter: their main concern is that the chemicals pumped into wells at high pressure to extract the gas will leak or spill into lakes and streams. advocates of fracking say the threat of contamination has been grossly exaggerated but environmentalists say
that maybe one of the things that creates a sense of peacefulness in the social environment is that we have so many different religions and a first amendment that protects religious freedom that we don't have one religion rising to the surface or competing or two or three. well, one thing we wanted to do with our new version of beliefs and believers is to go to a part of the world where we do see more of the tensions between religion, and the spot we picked on, dare i say, was israel and then to some extent egypt. and we wanted to go to israel in particular because there isn't such a diverse cultural environment in terms of religion, so that the tensions are, in some senses, watered down. as we all know, unless you've been meditating in a cave for the past 20 years, israel and the social environment in israel is very tense in terms of the relationship between the three great faiths that actually share something of a cultural tradition- judaism, christianity, and islam. and so what we- we have an extraordinary opportunity, and something like a great risk. i'm surprised david ainsworth, our e
and dust from the proposed constricts. is it proposed that the eir is wanted given to the environment and a resident. exhibit a in our appeals packet is addressed in the appeals letter. after the public works m.d. was accomplished on march 6 it includes the rules adopted on may 2013. it became effective in april 2013. the proposed project was distributed but does not fully comply with the planned. the proposed project has been modified to comply that the project amended plans. because the project proposed couldn't have an significant impact on the environment the planning department prepared a public works m.d. the issues raised the public works m.d. addressed the prashlg noise and found that the proposed project both would be less than significant. the public works m.d. aided the potential air quality for construction with respect to dust and criteria airports and gasess and oxide materials and toxic air pollutants and found it would be less than significant impacts it's old on page 72, 75 both customarily. as issues raised by the complaint ant. sequa guidelines sections provides tha
forward to the completion of this project because those hospitals will create a great environment for us. it will create a level of pride in the work we do. most importantly for our patients the new hospitals will bring a more pleasant healing environment and an improved experience of care. for our patients family we'll have a great assurance that their loved ones are receiving the best care possible for for our community the new hospital represents community pride. in my current position at st. luke's it will be uplifting for the community. st. luke's has long been held the center of healing with the long history of deep roots. dr. i want to let you know we're proud to be that center of healing for the community and proud to be a member of the st. luke's. lastly to all involved in the cpmc project on behalf of all the nurses i wanted to extend our senility thanks for making this possible. thank you and have a wonderful day (clapping.) good morning. i'm warren brown the ceo of cpmc pr i honestly say there were many times i never thought i'd see this. and as i was driving here i was remi
this isn't an issue of our mental versus dog walk dog lovers. i'm a strong environment will advocate and have been for my entire life. we can protect the environment. you can preserve recreation for dogs are families and all the people san francisco but not through this print. i'm standing up against this plan. thank you. >> next speaker. >> i'm nancy stafford codirector of the san francisco professional dog walkers association. we fully support this resolution and thank you for bringing it forward. we were surprised and disappointed with the few changes that revised the current plan. previous public comment land, 75% against. why does the gg nra asked for public comment if they are going to discount it. it appears if the results don't suit their vision they feel free to ignore them. yet say they've done their due diligence. even if they have not. the dg nra claims there required to manage the park the same as all recreation or national parks. if in their hands are tied. hasn't the gg nra try to change the rules that fit the needs of a national recreation area located in an urban ar
inning. she operations but a real strain on the environment. this picture because the fuel for the shelter gloucester melts which is expensive and potentially destructive to the environment. now with cheap monday's stock can see the benefits for themselves and that it needed to properly manage the baby bargains. i saw changing environments execute its use is important and security organizations makes encourages the nations that provide troops equipment to comply with laws and environmental management cherries are the luckiest be a good bonus in any country improving efficiency would have clear benefits. saving the money on fuel. reducing national carbon emissions and improving all the rains and effectiveness of all forces in the field. of course it's a difficult task that comes to priorities against protect our the saree eight. makes routine forces to pretend that these goals can give hundred pounds. it isn't what it will be an all around and uses the two seats short of what i wanted to go to the eight week check the state level are the ones that can fit into one so we didn
't think i was attempting to make a political point. i think i was trying to describe the environment that i found myself in. i am a pastor first and foremost. i'm not a politician. i am descriptive rather than prescriptive. so what i was describing was phenomena that i saw on both sides of the ilse. i think, for instance, i made a statement, remove the burdens of those who are the collateral damage of this federal shutdown. most of my members were furloughed. i'm aware of the burdens that they have to bear. made a plea for there not to be a delay in death benefits to the grieving families of our fallen warriors. i did that primarily because i have made scores of death notifications to next of kin as a navy chaplain for 27 years and i appreciate the incomprehensible nature of their grief. so i was praying out of past torlksh rather than trying to make a political point. >> did you feel as though you were giving a voice to some of the those people who were furloughed or for military families then? >> i think a critical part of prayer is to lift to god the concerns and the noods of the
started please welcome a great leader and the director of the environment ms. melanie (clapping). >> good morning, everyone. my name is melanie i'm the director of the san francisco department of the environment. i want to thank you all for helping us celebrate electric vehicles in san francisco. before i introduce the mayor i want to introduce other activities. also wanted to thank you for your leadership moreen in helping to adopt the electrician of electric vehicles. so in san francisco we know that transportation is responsible for the second highest attribute for to our green e mediation in the city that comes from cars and trucks. we know if we are going to meet our ambitious climate goals we've got to think about alternatives in gasoline powered vehicles. your greenhouse gas e mediation will be lessen counting the e mediation from power plants. but the good news is in san francisco you can drive a car cleaner than anywhere in the u.s. we're nearly 20 percent renot to my knowledgeable and california will be 33 percent less. you'll be driving particle carbon free from the city hiding
into society, you still need that structured environment, you know, to regain your own empowered self and identify what's goin' on in your life and how you can move forward. it's really about trying to find what's going to work for you in that process of incarceration. so, you know, incarceration is something that touches a lot of people's lives. a lot of families have somebody that's incarcerated. absolutely. how did you determine that you wanted to become a peer support person? during my incarceration, i started taking some self-help groups. and once i started taking the self-help groups, you know, looking around at the room, i said, you know, i wanted to become one of the facilitators of the groups because i still needed some more time myself in the groups, also. so, i became a facilitator, and next thing i knew i was in a therapeutic community, also facilitating in the therapeutic community. and just being able to assist the counselors and the therapists during that process, i felt that was something that i wanted to do. it engaged you. once i was on the streets, yes. very good. m
of the environment and in trees. that's gluing the mushrooms on to the side of the tree or the forest floor. >> do you guys grow your own mushrooms. >> we never grow mushrooms, we keep the mycilian in a vegetative stage. the concept was when i saw mysilian growing through wood ships, keeping them together. using waste didn't happen until i teamed up with gavin. >> it takes seven days for a product to be grown. we are about to show you how it works in seconds. >> what is this. >> the waste is cleaned, light before adding the mycel. >> um. it's ipp cubated and it becomes a solid white mass. next it goes through a tromell, a machine that grind the waste. >> this is reminding me of willie wonga and the chocolate factory and i'm afraid i'll be sucked up. >> this is mulched and stacked into moulds. the mycelian does what it does - gross. all that is left is to paying it at a low temperature of 200 to stunt the growth. >> freshly based funk us. so it can be sold to corporations like dell computers and other fortune 500 companies. >> here is what is cool. i can take the material, bury it in my yard and wi
: "kiwis love to bring people over here, show them their environment and try to scare... scare people to death while they're here" (laughs). ♪ schwartz: tour guide steve latham loves adventure. he's made a life out of it. steve latham: "i basically just left home when i was 17 and started hitchhiking around the country. learnt a lot about new zealand while i was doing that, then wanted to carry on with that and somehow make a living out of just being a new zealander, showing people how beautiful it was". schwartz: but new zealand has beauty with bite. too often in recent years, adventure has turned to deadly misadventure. queenslander, scott ashcroft is hoping that won't happen today. steve latham: "it's a very special day today isn't it? why is it a very special day? whose birthday is it? scotty's birthday! and one thing about scotty is that he's scared of heights - so as a birthday present we are going to throw him off a 134 metre bridge. what do we think of that idea?" tourists: (shout) "awesome!" schwartz: "so you're afraid of heights?" scott ashcroft: "i am, yep". schwartz: "wh
an increasingly difficult security environment led japanese leaders to review their country's defenses. he said they're discussing whether their country's forces should be allowed to help an ally under attack. he highlighted some of japan's security challenges saying leaders are concerned about north korea's nuclear and missile development programs, and repeated chinese intrusions into japanese waters in the east china sea. >> translator: deepening the defense exchanges between japan and russia is important. not only for our countries, but also for the security environment in the asia-pacific region. >> he said security discussions with the russians do not indicate any change in the japanese determination to continue working for peace. >>> for more on the territorial issue, here's nhk world's reporter. >> reporter: ministers from japan and russia are doing something together they've never done before. the japanese held similar meetings with allies from the u.s. and australia, but they and the russians are still struggling with the legacy of world war ii. they've been locked in a territorial dis
public health and our environment don't think that so come in down and see how >> started in 1990. the citizens of the marina district came to the fire department and asked for a program to survive for 3 days. there is a 70 percent chance we will have a 6.5 earthquake. 71 large fires. 40 major rescue operations. [inaudible]. rescue operations there were 34 structure fires we need 275 engines to handle this. we have 41. you will be on your own and we should be prepared. we will go over the merge training program. part of the training program is helping you make the decisions that will save lives. in this situation this person carrying a pail of water to put out the fire will not put out the fire. how many people have used a fire extinguisher before. >> may be 10 percent of you. by the end of the week you will be putting out a fire with a fire extinguisher. you don't want to learn out to house an extinguisher when they big fire is in front of you. when you turn off your natural gas and water. hazardous materials will be talked about next week. 35-40 percent of you. you will find o
explains politics and the environment are slowing down harbor point development. >> reporter: baltimore's waterfront is a local treasure. >> it's great. >> we love it. >> beautiful. >> reporter: and now harbor point is coming. >> last time didn't hurt. >> reporter: high expectations now center on 19 acres. this wjz archive vehicle shows harbor point prior to the demolition of a chromium processing plant that required a multi million dollars clean up. the property valued at $10 million is expected to multiply to $1.8 billion when the project is completed. the government shutdown and air quality has delayed the start. still there's no less enthusiasm for the project. >> some of the environment issues around it, we should make light of that. but nevertheless it is an opportunity for the city to reclaim some of its lost land. >> by having headquarters, land use development these are all going to be opportunity for the city to generate tax revenue some time down the road. >> reporter: a public meeting to review the environment safeguards are scheduled november 18th. now back to you. >> the
creates a welcoming environment for everybody. there is no cultural barrier to entry. >> the demographic of people who come will match the demographic of the reader. it is very simple. if we want more people of color, you book more people of color. you want more women, your book more women. kind of like that. it gets mixed up a little bit. in general, we kind of have a core group of people who come every month. their ages and very. we definitely have some folks who are straight. >> the loyal audience has allowed michelle to take more chances with the monthly lineup. established authors bring in an older audience. younker authors bring in their friends from the community who might be bringing in an older author. >> raider has provided a stage for more than 400 writers. it ranges from fiction to academics stories to academic stories this service the underground of queer fell, history, or culture. >> and there are so many different literary circles in san francisco. i have been programming this reading series for nine years. and i still have a huge list on my computer of people i need to ca
and make sure they will be in a saf environment. >> reporter: in trying to do a good deed that officer arrested their mother. >>> a yogurt shop cashier was robbed at gun point. >> reporter: a day after being robbed, the tuti fruti is closed. it is shutting down after police say this man seen in this video robbed the cashier at gun point saturday evening. >> the suspect came in and purchased yogurt. when the employee opened the till he demanded money,pulled a gun, and demanded cash. >> reporter: he was working alone and no other customers inspector the shop. lieu 10lieutenant jay hill -- >> he put his hands up and did what he wanted. don't try to take him on. his safety isn't worth the money. >> reporter: armed robberies in walnut creek are rare. the suspect is 5'9" wearing a dark sweat shirt, blue jeans, a baseball cap. >>> family members of the lax shooter tried to stop paul ciancia. they notified lapd. those officials visited the suspects home and missed him by 45 minutes. he opened fire at lax killing a tsa worker. witness accounts are emerging from that deadly day. >> we were up in
of australia's more unusual schools. a couple of full learning environment with a lively classrooms of a lively classrooms of the sort and plenty of teachers. the tourists dropping in soon gather. there are no kids insight. 12-year-old cameron is in year six and lives almost 400 kilometers away on a cattle property across the south australian state border. he says there are plenty of upsides to logging on each day. when the founders of the school decided to take on australia's vast interior in 1951, they did so via radio. usedatellite internet is with an i.t. team to keep the system well oiled. teachers travel sometimes to kids that stay over while families make a long trip to town. >> the kids come in to school and they are very welcome to come in anytime they like. >> for the long periods in between, they step in to send materials back and forth. >> they do their work, they put it in here, and it goes back to the teacher. >> parents say the system works well. the computer technology -- next year head to boarding school but is not keen on the uniform. >> it is very red, isn't it. >> technical
're playing an important role in making e v infrastructure available in our city. our department environment has been working with the business council to reach out to the entire business community in san francisco and help companies start the process of making themselves e v ready. mufrdz and clean energy and technical companies are working with the good times and company owners to fight the climate change with the e v movement. so by working and innovating together our city is looerd the way. i encourage everyone to come out here and a checkout the wide range of plug in vehicles. and you might want to look at the scooters because when your younger you can do that. even when you're old eerie want to get on one. and, of course, checkout another our nation's first mobile solar charging station. and, of course, as mayors do i get to blame today e v week in san francisco. and present this proclamation to my colleague thank you, everybo. thank you for being here today in our great lovely city hall. and supervisors cowen and our treasurer and our city attorney dennis herrera and fire chief and re
of these environmental factors and what is control of the environment? >> guest: i mean, i think phil role of environment is very controversial. it's extremely high particularly for some of the cancers that have been directly related to environmental toxins. i think one of the issues here is there are very few safety nets. one of the reasons i was originally interested in cancer in my first book was that in some of the ways we have to understand and be compensated for our injuries in terms of faulty designs or somebody doing something that has injured us are not able to see cancer in a way so you have to be able to prove to be delayed could bring a lawsuit and a proximate cause. what if you are being injured 30 years down the line and there is no research that shows any concrete way that this chemical has given you this cancer it is impossible to bring a lawsuit and so there's very little way to make the companies responsible for the injuries they may be causing and there are huge financial disincentives to doing that kind of research so it's difficult to do that very expensive kind of research. >> host:
is there are dog park out at fort constant in our attitude about live and let live environments. this is coming from an outside source that has no respect for that and so besides congratulating you on your resolution and hope that you have some affect, i would urge you all to even provide a greater area for dog owners can walk their dogs off leash. as many said it's important part of the dogs socialization. it makes for nicer chesler dogs when they are on leash in confined spaces , and it's good for everybody in the city. thank you. >> thank you. next speaker. >> good afternoon supervised my name is vicki cannon and i wholeheartedly support the resolution and thank you for the sponsors of the documents. i want to point out that there's a long history as you mentioned supervisor winner, of attempts to get rid of dog walking with the gg nra. some of it was [inaudible] get rid of the pet policy altogether. the park service has been like this speeding freight train on this issue. public input has been like pebbles tossed at this darling train. it astounds me because were talking about such a small
there's no direct contact with people in the environment and get them all in fact especially from a consideration for the plane bill with dissipation of foreign investors demonstrate the specific hr policy of one hundred and twenty domestic employees. the only one former senior experts are residents of cool side district center in neighboring villages. i like my job very much. it's not hard at all. i just have to control the process. the cut special attention is paid here to the quality of the product. place all for you tonight because shire pharmaceuticals production of construction materials brother dies and gunpowder the plan also helps to saudi very serious problem of the region decreasing the reserve said that a new soul for accumulated over the nineties which mean the residents of the region concerned about the negative effect on the environment local authorities sure that's all for paths around ten years will be eliminated by the end of next year sulfur generated in the oil extraction process will be processed and then exported students from countries that have developed in
environment. they said their prayers everyday. in the morning, they would take a cold shower, the only kind their father would allow. they would say their prayers, ns and few hands -- hym then they were free to run down to the shores of lake ontario where relatives were taking them out fishing. were bothtives secretaries of state. their grandfather, john watson foster had been secretary of state in the 1890 past -- 1890's. he was the first to preside over the overthrow of a foreign government. that was hawaii. the dulles family got into the regime change business even before the dulles brothers were born. wasr uncle, robert lansing secretary of state during world war i. they grew up in this very elite environment. they were brought to washington to stay at grandfather foster's mansion. they were having dinner with grover cleveland and william howard taft. not were able to absorb just the ideas of the american elite, but their style, the perception, the way this elite looked at the world. this is why i see them as vessels of american history. imagine their grandfather, john watson foster, ca
and have allergies. it's even with the mayor's office on disability they have it's a free environment so if you can it would be lovely to add that >> commissioners if i may and a at the very end of the first back of the first page, page 2 we address allergies. >> (inaudible). >> thank you. >> ms. chapman. >> linda chapman knob hills neighbors. joe butler brought up social path behavior it's having no conscious for one thing but the way you interact with people is through empathy by through game playing. you know, ruining people is what is desired and ruining things. you know, if you lie it's not even because it's necessary a social lie you love to lie so i will tell lies especially, when it could easily be disproven. you will do things against your interest because it involves winning and manipulation. it's not helpful when projects are approved when theirs this behavior. there's nothing that was truthfully other then the dimensions. this is unfortunately commissioner is not here. how do you know if the things you are given is complete fabrications. this is for the support for the p
's happening in the classroom and creating an environment in which we can get a good implementation. so our math team the fully engrossed in this work. >> how did you select these 1400 teachers? and when you say you are spending additional time working with them to refine, pilot and develop these curriculum, does that mean they get an additional period, do they get an additional development, a subsidy through their salaries? >> they get additional professional development and additional stipend for the summer. >> how are these teachers selected? >> they are selected and recruited. >> out of 2,000 teachers, 1400? >> no. 400. >> 20 percent of math teachers volunteer to be in this program or recruited in. do you target specific, did you do middle school, high school, elementary? >> yes. there are certain numbers at every grade so that we can develop this and we can pilot them in courses from the non-developers so that we have somebody who hasn't seen them before. >> did you target schools like in the mission and bayview and paramount or did you target schools based on testing performance or w
on the presentation which said more than once that you needed it to have a welcoming environment which i understand. and a means to sort of as i heard it attract people to come. it seems - when on the other hand, you're saying our consolidating 3 facilities into one because they've over crowded and it just seems like to make the argument you're doing something because your other facilities are over crowded and i want to have a better facility but to argue you need to attract people is contradictory to me. i'm making an observation i guess >> commissioners moore. >> i want to make a pitch for contemporary architecture. i think because this street has been altered so much it's a breath of fresh air to have this on this street. i think in this particular case if this building is properly detailed in many what did you say it's there and advertising itself as loud architecture i could support it being a more than building. commissioners there's another motion and a second on that motion (calling names) so moved, commissioners, that motion passes unanimously 7 to zero >> commissioners excuse me. >> i
the retailing environment should be getting better if there is growth coming in the u.s. economy. but the government shutdown hasn't helped the story and some of the retailers are feeling some pain at the moment. so walmart has dragged forward a whole month it internet offering, it has some big deals on the website. there will be seven special deals. including a tv and tablet. so have a look at their website as they pull forward these sales ahead of thanksgiving. >> more deals the better, right? enjoy your monday in london. thank you so much. >>> well, did you enjoy your extra hour this weekend? we want to know what did you do productive or unproductive with your extra hour. tweet us your answers using #way too early. we'll give you the best answers later in the show. i didn't even use mine until last night. i went all day yesterday an hour different than anybody else, but i got the an extra hour's sleep. still ahead, the texans took a three score lead in the first half last night, but then a scary moment clahanged the whol game. and snl isn't shy when it comes to criticism. the
and students. aboutings come to mind this approach. you would think we have the perfect environment to encourage innovation and higher education, unlike many other countries in the world. in america, we think the american way is to have a marker placed an entrepreneurial spirit. we do not have a state church, we have lots of churches. music springs up from various places. that is the case with our colleges and universities. 6000 different colleges and universities of many different -- we honor the economy of each institution. they operate in a marketplace where students have a chance to choose them. they compete for students and scholars. that environment ought to produce the -- dr. produce the largest amount of innovation. ought to produce the largest amount of innovation. that does not always work. i learned most new businesses do not succeed. not work.deas do for example, in the 1980's, when i was governor, we were worried inut the number of students colleges and universities who were not prepared for that. we thought that was wrong. we set the way to deal with that was to say yo
containing tritium can be released without harming the environment. as long as the substance is diluted. water treated by a.l.p.s. will still be stored in tanks for the time being. no one has come up with a permanent solution. radioactive substances removed by a.l.p.s. will also be stored on-site. managers have not decided where they will dispose of those substances either. once a.l.p.s. is in full operation, the next big challenge will be dealing width the tritium it cannot remove. and managers will need to choose the final disposal sites for the treated water. >>> people from japan, china, and south korea have seen some troubled times lately in relations among their countries. they've heard their leaders argue over territory and history. deputy foreign ministers from the three nations are trying to find some areas where they can work together. shinsuke sugiyama of japan, and lee kyung-soo of south korea are scheduled to meet on thursday in seoul. they're expected to discuss north korea's nuclear program. and they want to talk about rescheduling a summit. the leaders of the three count
environment, they want means to drive foot traffic to the corridor, a better marketing strategy geared to the corridor. /pher cants want relief from stresses based upon their daily business operations. ever increasing government regulations, possibility of crime and rent increases that can be overwhelming at times. we need to come with commissions like these, present them to policymakers. this keeps with our mission to work with others based on our field experiences and we believe these findings can assist in all our efforts to direct resources where needed and improve conditions for the merchant. so the job squad will do whatever it takes to help out the small business community and we're always really available to talk to departments about ideas and options that they may have and we'll continue to work with regina and the office of small business and invest in neighborhoods to advocate for more tools for small businesses. developing creative strategies and solutions. when there's a benefit to the businesses these are things we want to continue to do and advocate for. we've enjoyed
conditions and then, on top of that, we have built environment. we have buildings built of all different kinds of construction types and dates. when you put those together. maybe you are sitting on rock areas that are built solidly that will have little impact and you have other buildings, soft story buildings and people have essentially the same expectation. >> and the building department would come knock on my door and tell me it wasn't safe >> there are very few retrofitted laws. you have to make brick buildings saver. >> you have to reduce the risk of life lost. >> so the brick building standard is a low standard. it was to prevent catastrophic collapse. the brick buildings, we have 1800 of them. most have been upgraded to prevent catastrophic deaths. it's the lowest possible >> and they might need to be torn john. by the way, this was lori johnson. this is our risk analysis and has done work to reconstruction especiallily in kobe and post katrina. >> thanks for joining us >> you are going to be coming to the caps meeting. >> i am on the advisory committee. >> most of san francisco o
to stormwater infrastructure to transport water away from the urban environment. one approach was to carry waste and stormwater through the same pipe. this combined system was less expensive than building two individual pipe networks. and stormwater was seen as a way to flush out the sewers. through the 19th century, the combined system was considered state-of-the-art throughout the world, and is still in use in many cities today. but cities constructed these systems before treatment was the standard. and even today's largest treatment plant doesn't have the capacity to treat the sudden volumes of water rushing through a combined system during rain. the plant is overloaded, and the excess rainwater, mixed with untreated raw sewage, is diverted straight into local waterways,
environment. this engages our students not with about reality of today but with the vision of tomorrow. so to all of our partners i won't tell thank you enough on
.) as those of you who have taken the tour the suppliers have helped to make this environment a successful one. the last person is someone who's been with qb c has been a guide and it's a great pleasure to ask park evens and myers to come up broke >> so how many cities have a mayor that can name science. i don't think any other than san francisco it's amazing. but we're here to celebrate this combrart. i have been in incubators all over the world i've never seen one like this. it's done with care ease one thing we know about science it's all about teams. there's a special individual or a great idea but it's how teams win. the way it's put together in the shared labs and the dynamic dow conceived the garage. how many of you have gotten a tour of the facilities. then you know they started in the q v b believe and had a desk and lab beverage and maybe if they progressed this was do you go brainchild to now so many applicants they've created 4 hundred jobs by all the companies they've started. 62 companies are in the garages down there and it's not like the affidavit packard or hewitt's those are
's the realtime power that our students need to have in the 2 to 3 environment. this engages our students not with about reality of today but with the vision of tomorrow. so to all of our partners i won't tell thank you enough on behalf of the 8 thousand individuals that touch the kids in some quasi shape or form this is huge. this is the flag that we've planted that says not only are we the technological mess tampa of the world we're going to make sure our schools are technology invite - it was publicly minded at the kresh in the end >> (clapping) please enjoy this musical interlude. and i'd ask you to dance >> it's nothing like the paying bells of yes, sir. take care year; righ (laughter) ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> okay. i think as principle mentioned this likewise, the students to transition from one class to another and i reflected upon the fact i forgot to introduce two important folks i apologize but i'd like to do that now. one is our which kind of of technology who's been congratulating great and that's matt kingly. thank you matt and his wonderful team (clapping) >> you'll
're a doctor. if you're a medical professional going into this environment where is your responsibility? >> your responsibility is to the patient. it's first and foremost, and it is, in fact, what is most important even in accomplishing the military mission because military physicians come in with an allegiance to this country and take an oath. they are there to serve and keep the force fit and healthy so it can do its job. that is grounded, and you keep the interest of your patient first and foremost. >> i want to hear about force feeding. what does that feel like? what is the process. >> the process of forced feeding is a tube, there are several sizes, it passed through the nose into the throat and into the stomach. there is gel put on t and there is sometimes an anesthetic with it. in terms of how comfortable it is, it varies a lot because people have different gag reflexes. after several times people do get used to it. once the tube is past and you're sure it is in the stomach, then the food, the nutrient, usually ensure, is poured in after an hour. >> the alternative is what, if yo
to get a lot of bills through congress because of the environment he faces. so i think part of this has been about obama but part of it has been a very, very effective republican legislative policy. that even though it cost the party in its polls, really hurt the administration in implementing these bills. >> i'm going to coin phrase -- >> i just want to say, that opposition is not responsible for the lousy execution here of the health care bill. >> right, right. thank you for that, david. again, i will coin the phrase, powerhouse panel. because that's indeed what this is. i want to thank julian zelizer, andrew card, mack mclairty and david goergan. thank you very much. ♪ ♪ hey [ male announcer ] when we built the cadillac ats from the ground up, to be the world's best sports sedan... ♪ ...people noticed. ♪ something like a phenomenon, baby ♪ ♪ you're something like a phenomenon ♪ [ male announcer ] the cadillac ats, 2013 north american car of the year. lease this cadillac ats for around $299 per month with premium care maintenance included. so i deserve a small business c
, a safe haven, and environment, and more capabilities. it will be harder for them to ix the problems that they will be causing. facing terror is not only about military force. of coarse, military force is important. security forces are at the forefront of this. the developing of capabilities. destroying all this is necessary, but not enough. we need a sound structure. this allows for al qaeda errorist to develop. e are working on containing al qaeda any rack by enhancing social peace and finding onstitutional solutions to problems. of course we have problems in iraq. it is a new democracy. democracies are still facing problems. these problems are under control through the constitution. we may get angry, but eventually we reach a solution that is constitutional and that is adaptable. this is what you always see. you will hear voices, angry, differences. eventually we reach an agreement. internally, as we are preparing o fight terror at the military level, getting weapons, buying intelligence area did we are working on having harmony. you may ask who are you kidding? some of the ones k
waterfront gets a little more complicated. pat warren explains, politics and the environment are slowing down harbor point developments. >> reporter: baltimore's waterfront is a local treasure. >> it's great. >> we love it. >> beautiful. >> reporter: and now harbor point is coming. >> last time didn't hurt. >> reporter: high expectations now center on 27-acre between harbor east and centers point. this 1989wjz archive video shows harbor point prior to the demolition of a chromium plant. the property value now at $10 million is expected to multiply to $1.8 billion when the new harbor point is completed. >> it's such a dynamic piece of property. it sits on the waterfront, clearly the best use of the real estate. >> reporter: the government shutdown and air quality testing has slowed the project. >> environment issues around it we should make light of that. but nevertheless it is an opportunity for the city to reclaim some of its lost land. >> reporter: harbor point includes $59 million worth of parks, a $29 million promenade and $10 million bridge. >> by having mixed use development there. thes
to recreational sailors and releases contaminants into the environment. the cleanup effort was initially launched at the request of oakland police. the project is being paid for by epa and calrecycle. police are looking for this man who robbed a walnut creek yogurt shop for the weekend. police said the suspect from the cashier at the tutti-frutti yogurt shop off. blvd. saturday night just before 6:00. the suspect got away with a small amount of cash to the employee was working on at the time and no other customers were in the yogurt shop. the lieutenant j. hill says the employee did the right thing by not try to be a hero. the suspect is described as 5 ft. 9 in. tall with a medium build. he was last seen wearing a dark and it's what you're blue jeans a park tennis shoes a great baseball hat with a black bill and sunglasses. >>anny: new details emerging of family members of the alleged lax shooter tried to stop him. officials said paul ciancia's family in new jersey had notified new jersey local authority's would then contact a los angeles police. those officials then visited the suspect's home th
as it creates rules that will override domestic laws on the environment, workplace safety, and investment. corporate lobbyists already are lining up in washington to ram the agreement through once the white house hurries it out of the delivery room. how do we know this? because some vigilant independent watchdogs are tracking the negotiations with sources they trust, and two are with me now. yves smith is an expert on investment banking and the founder of aurora advisers, a new york based management consulting firm. she runs the "naked capitalism" blog, a go-to site for information and insight on the business and ethics of finance. dean baker is co-director of the progressive center for economic and policy research in washington, dc. he's been a senior economist at the economic policy institute and a consultant to congress and the world bank. i rarely miss his blog, "beat the press," and i'm a regular reader of his column in the "guardian" newspaper. when i'm saying "directly involved," essentially the industry groups. so it's not as though we've brought the environmentalists there to tal
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